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20121210
20121210
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Search Results 0 to 33 of about 34 (some duplicates have been removed)
by the presidential debate and the whole issue of what happened in benghazi on september 11th, what i call the myth of libya's ire -- ire veal -- irrelevance of u.s. policy. go back to the libyan's fate, one, the u.s. relations with lip ya has been, you know, u.s. has always looked at libya as something of a strange creature that we could use for certain -- as a piece, of a strategy that had to do with the region as a whole. it was never looked at -- it was never seen as an object in and of itself. could start with the relation of the soviets, the eisenhower doctrine, and the united states' desire to push back soviet influence. libya was desperately pleading for u.s. attention back then, for aid, to get itself together, to stand on its own feet. this was before the discovery of oil, and the u.s. took a, well, you know, you're not really important as e just a minute, for example, and, you know, we'll think about it, and the result was that the prime minister of the time, you know, basically devised a plan to court the soviets and see if he could grab the united states' attention, and that happened.
en endemic to the country's work. i learned about benghazi, as the critical changes in libya began to unfold. his leadership there at a time of great importance and danger was a tribute to his courage and bravery. his skill and dedication as a diplomat. to his commitment to a new and better libya. benghazi in a real sense, as you have heard today, became his city. as it is with a deep sense of fate that in benghazi he and his colleagues gave that last full measure for his country and his many friends in the city where he died, continuing to defend and prosper their hopes and their aspirations for the future. many have commented since on chris's salient commitment to the people of benghazi. john thorn writing in the christian science monitor noted that when he passed in the street, the young men would call out, hello, chris. they knew his face. would laugh and say hello always. this is the right way to deal with our people, he said. libyan friends said he was always ready to put his country first. he shone by being himself, interested in the lives of ordinary people. his death was m
to go to benghazi, my hometown. every member of the delegation came to this country. when i speak about steven they say yes, chris, we know him. he talked to the people. he meet with the people. he knows their suffering. the main thing, that he trusts them and when they rised against gadhafi, he supported them. chris, it is a great loss for libya. we lost him as a friend and man that understands the history of the people of libya before and after. chris, he built the bridge between libya and the united states. a bridge of love, of hope. we never believed one day we would be able to raise against this dictatorship. i knew chris after he came back. i knew chris more. he would come to the house and we play tennis. after the tennis we come back home and have libyan breakfast. he is a man of principles and he is serious. i agree he never speaks about himself, what achievement he made. he is a guy when you look for him again. this is kind of different element but one time he told me story when he was serving in tripoli and then in benghazi. he walked on the street of benghazi and looked over
of months by virtue of them benghazi situation. she is extremely well qualified. the president knows that. he is not iffing to be forced into a decision by virtue of the chatter that's out there in the street and the politics, and i think he is going about it in a deliberate way. there are a lot of other issues also going on that he deals with on a daily basis that are very real-time, and you also have the fiscal cliff problem. he i don't feel has the secretary of state who has said she will stay in in national hockey league a replacement is there. it is normal to get that done right before the inauguration. he has a lot of team because both of these people's, senator kerry or ambassador rice, are fully vetted. they've been around for a while. people know them. they know the sort of things they've said and the records pretty clear and public, so either one of them can move pretty quickly through the process because they both have been vetted and been so high profile and public over a long period of time. >> is -- you don't think that she's been damaged by people -- by all of these hits sh
to deny additional security to our ambassador, who is heading to benghazi an even to allow him to be there but there have been multiple attacks in benghazi. the red cross pulled out. the british pulled out. we continue to send our underprotected ambassador there where he and three other brave americans were massacred. jon: is it your view that we should not have had diplomatic personnel on the ground or we should have had a military style protection force or both? >> they either needed to be not there or adequately protected. i want to know why the administration on two occasions following two already previous attacks on the consulate there in benghazi still denied additional security and allowed our ambassador there. these are things that developed before the attacks. so much of this focus has been what happened during and after the attack with susan rice and her comments. i want to get it back to the president and the secretary of state and they bear responsibility for what happened on 9/11. jon: well, secretary clinton has already said that the buck stops with her as far as
things what they are. what happened in benghazi. it was called a spontaneous mob. why was that? isn't want to coall it terror. it is i think sansane. >> any advice on how to deal with the intolerance on the left? >> you know there's a book out there. it will be on tour next week it will be in texas in oklahoma, louisiana with that book. here's the thing. when you are dealing with fake outrage you ignore them. they are not worth your time. if they don't go away mock them and use their tools. their own guilt is about the racism is causing me to call them a bigot. that will make your head explode. then you can laugh and dance around them. >> i bet they will. good luck on the book tour. the book is called the joy of hate. by the way all of the members of our studio audience they are going to leave quite happy because they are going to get a copy of greg gutfeld's book. >> wait they have to pay for that. >> no they don't. you are giving it to them. >> up next gabby douglas. a small business owner who wants to expand and create more jobs. it is turning his american dream into a nightmare.
rice wasn't on tv shortly after the benghazi attack, and not just declared u about emphatically declared that it was a result of spontaneous demonstration. i think all america as they saw her say that, couldn't believe it. people don't bring povertyars to demonstrations. >> steve: absolutely. you would think that traditionally, that would be enough to disqualify her u about the white house seems indents on pushing her and now say republicans who criticize her are doing it because she's black and a woman. >> we haven't had a white male secretary of state in 15 years. not since the incompetent mr. christopher was secretary of state. that is part of a larger landscape that i'm worried about because since 2009, we thought we had gone beyond race. but if you look at comments people are making offhandedly, everybody from samuel l. jackson to the reverend joseph lowery said white people belong in hell and just lately jamie fox joked about shooting white people, morgan freeman, it's almost as if there has been an outpouring of racial separatism and hostility. it's not a good climate. >>
going on with benghazi, the attack on the consulate there. if this had been george bush and a republican, the way candy crowley asserted herself to jump to the president's defense in the second debate with mitt romney was so inappropriate it went beyond the pale. i really do not believe if that was a republican recumbent, candy crowley would have jumped in like that. going back to the 2008 campaign, the president's relationship with the reverend who was his reverence for 20 years, obama belonged to his church. he had sermon that he gave. he baptized his children, he married and presided over the marriage between president obama and michelle obama, and that got attention by the mainstream media. these were awful sermons, saying america deserve what they got from 9/11. i will not repeat a lot of the awful things the reverend said. also, really, the president's failed record in his first term. the media did not hold the president accountable when he said, if i cannot get the job done in four years, i should be a one-term president. he said that. why have we not been hearing that on the camp
on the u.s. consulate in benghazi. the united states ambassador and three other aericans were killed. also tonight, egyptian president urging national dialogue still, but moving forward with his referendum on an islamist back to constitution. the new york times bureau chief in cairo, david kirkpatrick insisting that the muslim brotherhood is not, and i do ," not violent by nature and have come over the last couple of decades, you off more and more into a moderate conservative but religious moderate regular old political force. well, joining us now is jonathan chancellor, former counter-terrorism analyst, current vice president of resech for the foundation for defense of democracy, and it is good to have you with us. your reaction to kirkpatrick's description. >> let me first say that the brotherhood, when it was founded did have a violent army, and that was one of the reasons why the egyptian government ended up railroading get out of the political system. over time e brotherhood as vowed to be a nonviolent organizations over the last several decades. -- lou: i am going to beg you for some
. and what happened in benghazi, you know, it was called the ton spain yus mob. what was it, didn't want it call it terror, insane. >> it is insane. any advice from our audience how do we deal with intolerance from the left. >> well, you know, there's a book out there. (laughter) >> and it's going to be on tour next week, oklahoma and louisiana. and fake outrage is usually done by someone, ignore them, they're not worth your time. if they don't go away, mock them and use them against them. if someone calls you a bigot, you know, you're projecting your ownism is why you're calling me a bigot. and that will make their head explode and then you can laugh and dance around them. >> the book is called "the joy of hate" and the studio audience is going to be happy, a copy of greg gut held's book. >> wait a minute, they have to pay for it. >> no. and gabby douglas, a business manner trying to create jobs and prime minister's trying the dream into a nightmare. i'd like to hear from you, go to my website, and the lead fooeb section and sign up for my textbook page and follow me on twitter. you ca
that surfaced before the terror attack in benghazi, libya. there is a renewed battle going on tonight in california about renewable energy. specifically, solar power. it's about profit versus loss. tax collectors versus the taxpayers. correspondent william la jeunesse lays it all out for us. >> there will be screwups and bankruptcies. indictments and deaths. but we are going to keep going. >> critics be damned says governor jerry brown who backed solar energy regardless of cost or consequence. >> we're opposed to that obviously because we will be the ones to live with it forever. >> riverside is home to more solar energy than anywhere else. but some call at it tax and rate payer ripoff. >> on the face it looks like a big deal. talk about the judge job and long-term benefit to county but we will carry the burden of having the facilities for decades to come. >> there isn't a single energy source in the united states that isn't subsidized right now. this is leveling the playing field for solar. the truth is the cost for solar power is going consistently down. >> costs are dropping. but s
of that. she somehow has managed to come out of the benghazi thing unscathed. susan rice is taking most of the political heat for that. so if you look at how secretary clinton has navigated the last four years as secretary of state, it may not have been -- i don't think it's going to go down in history as, you know, one of the most influential secretaries of state ever, because i don't know what i would say right now about what huge things that have been accomplished. but she certainly has managed to come out of it, you know, without a lot of nicks at all. >> and in the poll you just cited, she gets the backing of more than 60% of republican women. if hillary clinton decides she wants to get in, she clears the field. you could be seeing other democratic potential candidates like governor brian schweitzer, governor martin o'malley trying to test the waters if she decides not to run or auditioning to be a vice presidential nominee. >> the reason it's easy for you to get democratic insiders to say she's absolutely running is because she's absolutely not. >> no doubt about it? >> no. no dou
weighs in on that. senator john pwa ra barrasso joins us with his take on what happened in benghazi on septembe september 1111th. bill: taking a chance on green technology left some with a huge bill and not a single benefit. [ roasting firewood ] ♪ many hot dogs are within you. try pepto-bismol to-go, it's the power of pepto, but it fits in your pocket. now tell the world daniel... of pepto-bismol to-go. >> a sharply dressed little shopper caused a little stir and it was not bill hemmer. he is often confused for bill hemmer but is not in a stylish shearling and a diaper. you see these things when you're christmas shopping. witnesses say he was just as confused as they were. >> all the people were trying to call it towards them but it was very scared, darting all over the place. they were trying to get it away from cars. it became clear to us that none -fr ever the people there were actually the owner. martha: the monkey escaped the owner's car when they were out shopping. it has prompted two parity accounts on twitter. bill: only two. that guy dresses pretty well, though. martha:
.e.a.l.s in benghazi, a lot of answers that still need to be addressed. a lot of questions need to be answered for that. and another tragedy here, you know, very young individual here, considering the age of the team and certainly a tragedy for the command, this nation, and his family. >> it is a tragedy, we know that dilip joseph is alive at the loss, as the new york times is reporting, six deaths here. but isn't this a lot of times these kidnappings in places like rural afghanistan, a lot of it is about money, is it not? >> well, it is. money, power, corruption. it is a very difficult terrain. again, i think it is a very sober reminder that the taliban in some cases is growing. al qaeda certainly has been emboldened over events that, you know, recently. and they remain a threat to the united states and our allies. and we need to make sure we're vigilant. >> ryan zinke, thank you so much. >> what was your immediate reaction? >> shattered, gutted, heart broken. >> just days after a nurse killed herself, after this prank call, two radio deejays are speaking out and the interview takes an emotional turn.
criticized her handling of the september attack on the u.s. mission in benghazi in libya, which killed ambassador chris stevens and three other americans. >>> encouraging developments in the fight against leukemia. this is p happening at the university of pennsylvania where doctors are using gene therapy to eradicate certain types of blood cancers. this is done using the patient's immune system t-cells to personalize treatments. in cases involving terminally ill patients, three of them are now free of the disease. the findings considered very preliminary are already being presented by penn's research team. >>> secondary assault charges filed against two university of colorado boulder students accused of bringing marijuana laced brownies to class. five classmates and their unsuspecting professor were sickened when they ate the brownies. the two students are behind bars and facing possible jail time. last month colorado voters approved the recreational use and possession of small amounts of marijuana. >>> so since friday morning, people in houston have been talking about a strange fireba
, "the u.s. knew for years about the benghazi extremism." front page of "the new york times" has this story, "mortgage crisis brings a new reckoning to banks. in the worst case for the industry, the bill is near $300 billion." this is from the money section of "usa today." "future possible, the federal reserve is expected to take another step tuesday to stimulate the lackluster recovery with more treasury bonds to push down long-term interest rates bahut -- interest rates. host: also sticking with housing, from "the wall street journal" this morning, "high earners dropping scrutiny." "hundreds of senior managers that earned more than $200,000 last year -- host: charleston, west virginia, democratic caller. what are you willing to sacrifice? caller: i would not mind paying a little extra in taxes if i thought it was really going to help. one thing that people have to remember, the current tax burden on the american public right now is the lowest it has been since 1959. that is the year i was born. one friend of mine who makes over $250,000 per year, which entitle him to the bush e
't -- and to the extent i was talking about foreign policy, i was talking about benghazi rather than cuba. >> last question, you didn't use the word immigration. immigration was not in that -- >> it came up a little, it came up -- >> a little bit. >> it came up a little bit, and it came up in the following way, um, people wanted to know that the president cared about the issue. they wanted to understand why it hadn't been achieved in his first term. um, it served almost in these interviews the same function that i view it serving generally, which is that of of a threshold issue. and by that i mean if you're okay on immigration, they'll listen to the rest of it. if you're not okay on immigration, they're not going to listen to the rest of of it. which i think is part of -- i don't think it's fully the problem republicans have right now with latinos, but it's part of. so it served a little bit, again, in this kind of anecdotal evidence derived from interviews that it was an issue, but it was almost a you're okay on this issue, let's talk about the rest of it. >> fascinating. great. okay, alfonso, sa
Search Results 0 to 33 of about 34 (some duplicates have been removed)